As usually, an incomplete knowledge and view about all the influencing factors involved in any given situation can lead people, and yes, physicists are people too, into the wrong direction. Unfortunately, physics community has travelled into the wrong direction for awfully long time. I'm talking about magnetic fields and free particles interacting with them.
If we have an electron entering a magnetic field it will always (according to TOEBI) change its spinning vector antiparallel to the electrons it encounters during its entrance. Due to the presence of numerous unpaired magnet's electrons which have pretty much the same spinning vector orientations locally the test electron's spinning vector starts rotating on a plane (almost every time to the same direction). Underlying mechanism for the spinning vector rotating is the FTEP flux handedness from numerous magnet's electrons interacting with the test electron's FTEP flux, which also has handedness.
No matter what we'll encounter the same phenomenon. Actually this spinning vector rotation frequency on a plane is measured and it depends on the amount of involved electrons in the magnets (more involved electrons in the magnets means more powerful the generated magnetic field). Spinning vector rotation frequency in a magnetic field is called Larmor frequency by contemporary physics.
Always when we put electrons into a magnetic field they'll behave as described above, I mean almost always. There might be some special ways to inject an electron into a magnetic field so that it actually manage to gain the opposite spinning vector rotation direction, but that's irrelevant at the moment. How about the situation where we manage to trigger a particle pair production (electron-"positron") in a magnetic field? Just like in many everyday particle collision experiments. I mean, in TOEBI world, those two are just two plain vanilla electrons with antiparallel spinning vectors. What contemporary physicists see happening at the event?
They'll see that those two particles behave differently in the magnetic field. What conclusion can be drawn from the observation? Obviously something is different with these two particles, right? Contemporary physicists decided to call that other oddly behaving electron as electron's antiparticle (positron), just like Dirac had predicted. That's a huge mistake if you ask me, albeit very understandable.
The real reason why "positron" behaves differently in that magnetic field is because it was created in it, with its twin electron. It can't change its spinning vector orientation freely as needed in order to behave like a normal electron, the presence of its twin electron prevents it initially, just the amount of time needed to define "positron's" spinning vector rotation direction in that magnetic field. In reality, that "positron" is just plain vanilla electron with the opposite (to its twin electron) spinning vector rotation direction in that magnetic field. No positrons, just plain vanilla electrons.
That was the qualitative description how "positrons" are created and how one phenomenon deceived generations of physicists, every one of them. Can we fix the damage done over the years? In principle yes, in practise no. Even exclusive experiment covering the phenomenon won't change a thing, it probably will be ignored to the point when first antimatter experiment by TOEBI are conducted. You can't argue with those antimatter experiments that's for sure.